Yes. To pull off the stock Honda wheel, pry off the "H" badge and undo the nut.rfalls86 said:ok so i just pull off the h and the take off a nut?? and i have the adapter so i guess thats all i need is that and some steering wheel stuff? thx
As has been explained before after you remove the stock Honda wheel you simply slide the Momo hub adapter on the steering column (make sure the wheels are pointing exactly straight).rfalls86 said:aftermarket momo wheel
If it didn't fit correctly I would not have "made" it fit.rfalls86 said:yes the hubis slid down what happened is there is a littlecircle thing in there that looks like nothing but i think its for the blinkers....i had to get the hub machined so that the nut would go on....its a sweet wheel tho...and its a momo hub...maybe the wrong one?
hondaman said:As has been explained before after you remove the stock Honda wheel you simply slide the Momo hub adapter on the steering column (make sure the wheels are pointing exactly straight).rfalls86 said:aftermarket momo wheel
There is a metal ring with wires on in that should have come with your hub adapter and those connect to the back of the horn button. You will of course cross those wires several times while installing the steering wheel scaring the [crud] out of yourself and annoying family and neighbors. After you slide the hub on and before you place the metal ring reinstall the 19mm nut that originally held your stock wheel in place. You really want to tighten this. I don't have any torque spec but I use a 1/2" breaker bar and really crank down on it. I had one come loose while I was autocrossing years ago...
After the nut and the ring simply place the new wheel on the hub and align it with the six holes. Insert you allen bolts and begin tightening them in a criss cross pattern. Force should be sufficient but not excessive here. Make sure the wheel pointing straight and if it is not loosen the main hub bolt and move the hub a spline or two in whatever direction to get it centered.
All you need do now is attach your horn button. The wire from the metal ring slides onto a tab on the back of the horn button. There are some plastic friction fit tabs that hold the horn button in and there is a metal ring around the circumference of the horn button that needs to make contact with the metal ring. Insert the horn button at a an angle and just work it down.
You should be done.
I hope I haven't been too verbose here and I think I have covered all the main points. Something like this is pretty routine for a lot of us but like many other things in life if you have never done it before AND are afraid of screwing it up I understand your confusion.
Pretty much the worse thing that can/will happen is you won't get the hub on straight the first time and you will have to redo it. Oh, and you will blow the horn. Several times.